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with technology. the supreme court that case dates to 1992. up in of these companies did. so we're figuring out how to do the catchup to technology that is way ahead. >> shepard: you wonder if you live in a nontax state, couldn't set up a drop stop', place where you can -- send it to me and i'll send it to you. >> credit a middle man situation. some entrepreneurs might come up with that and we'll see other middle men with ideas to help mostly the businesses figure out how to deal with it. it's complicated for them but a lot of the complexities can be dealt with. >> it didn't seem fair the recall rules were a. for one group and b. for another group that are doing the same thing there should never be the word fairness in the bills coming out of washington but that problem is physical stores are required to collect the tax and they're disadvantaged to online retailers who don't have to pay the tax. so inanybody needs a break it's the main stream, but the real goal is to give nobody an advantage and have this apply to everybody equally. >> shepard: rick, thank you. the father says he heard a splash
to rise and shine. with centurylink as your trusted technology partner, you can do just that. with our visionary cloud infrastructure, global broadband network and custom communications solutions, your business is more reliable - secure - agile. and with responsive, dedicated support, we help you shine every day of the week. >> bill: factor follow-up segment tonight, as the city of boston recovers from the vicious attack. journalists are still busy chron cling the events. today was chaos up there. now one man in the middle of the situation is "boston globe" photographer john tomaky who was just yards away from the explosions and began photographing almost immediately. he joins us now from boston. so, set the scene. you are at the marathon, right? was that your assignment from the globe to take the marathon shots? >> i was there. this is my fifth year in a row covering the marathon from the finish line below. it was a normal race as they usually are. you know, i was right at the finish line covering the lead run ires, the winners and probably an hour and a half into the race we know we
a look at something good that happened monday in boston. using telemedical and mobile technologies, verizon innovators are connecting trauma surgeons to patients in the field. helping them get the attention they need, before they even reach the hospital. because the world's biggest challenges deserve even bigger solutions. powerful answers. verizon. ... ...... >>. >> bret: we spent about a lot have time talking about all the bad things that happened in the boston. as we leave you tonight, some of the good. that is the our report. >> mayor for 25 years now, i've never seen law enforcement pulling together to solve our crime but how people pull together. business community and neighbors and everyone everyone. boston is a strong city. we're a city to get through this. >> he responded in 15 seconds. the unity at massachusetts general responded in amazing way. some of the trauma group that were out of the city jumped on planes in order to ce back. on
the advice next hour. regulation nation next. ♪ [ male announcer ] this is a stunning work of technology. this is the 2013 lexus es and the first-ever es hybrid. this is the pursuit of perfection. >>steve: scary logo on the high seas. we told you about how the new england fishermen are fighting foyer their livelihoods because of government regulations but they might not be the only ones affected. >> this year a lot of young guys are trying to get a start, make a name for themselves. they're hungry. >> king of the world! >> when you've got guys that are hungry -- >> heads up! >> -- that's when things get nasty. that's when the gloves are off. >>steve: that is when the gloves are off. and the hooks are out. we have the stars of discovery channel's "the deadliest catch." they join us in our studios today. how are you? >> good. >>steve: how about regulation? how bad is washington clamping down on your business? >> keith, take it over. >> that is an interesting question. they review the magnuson-stevens act every ten years. that's coming up. it's like looking at the i.r.s. of tax code. yo
technology works. you go into places like grand central station you see some of the devices. they have markings from the epa on it. we also had some project bio shield and some other legislation that create ad group within the department of health and services to contract for things like vaccines and antidotes for some of these agents. we haven't funded early stage science looking at next generation of science to help protect us against future threats. jenna: being you worked in the government and the private sector what do you think is the government's role in that? some of us think, the government must have vials of antidotes stashed somewhere when something happens to help us. where is the government's role in this? where is the private sector and how do we best prepare if that is something we should be watching for? >> we'll have to provide substantial incentives for people to do the investment there is no natural market. the government is only purchaser. they trade the antidotes to hope to get stockpiled by the government and that is not a good environment. when companies lose out
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5